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894Meeting tomorrow 3rd June 2017

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  • Vikas Dikshit
    Jun 2, 2017
      Meeting notice & Newsletter
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      If you are not using NLP & Huna, you are probably working too hard !!!
      Vikas Dikshit
      Hypnotherapist, NLP Master Practitioner, Huna Expert, Mentor, Trainer & Counselor
      Mo- +91 9371000378
      We are meeting on Saturday, 3rd June, 2017, at usual place, MITSOB from 2.00 pm to 5.00 pm
      My Best Practical Example Of Using Clean Language
      Practical Example Of Using Clean Language
      How to Start Using Clean Language in Conversation
      How to Start Using Clean Language in Conversation
      Clean Language and Metaphor Model-

      Classical NLP has two models. Meta model which is based on logic and clarity of thoughts and Milton model which is based on emotions and vagueness of communication. A third model may be thought of that can be named as Metaphor model. It was introduced to the world by a brilliant psychologist named David Grove from New Zealand. He developed and successfully used it as "Clean Language".

      Clean Language questions are designed to reduce to a minimum any influence from the facilitator's 'map of the world' via his or her metaphors, interpretations or unwarranted assumptions. They are also designed to direct the client's attention to some aspect of their experience (as expressed in their words or non-verbal expressions) that the facilitator has noticed and chooses to highlight for the client's potential learning. An example dialog is as follows:

      Client: "I feel strange."
      Non-Clean Language facilitator responses might include:
      • "Have you got a headache?"
      • "Are you ill?"
      • "You're probably catching a cold."
      • "You must be hung-over!"
      • "Stop complaining! Take a pill..." etc.
      Clean Language facilitator responses might include:
      • "Where do you feel strange?"
      • "What kind of strange?"
      • "Strange like what?"
      • "Is there anything else about that 'feels strange'?"
      • "What happens just before you feel strange?"

      While there are between 8 and 12 basic Clean Language questions that David Grove used about 80% of the time,[5] the concept of being 'clean' resides not only in the questions themselves but also in the intention of the facilitator.
      Judy Rees in the above video is one facilitatior who is carrying the torch further after David 
      Grove.
      Tomorrow we shall discuss Clean Language.


       
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